Skip to main content

About your Search

20121205
20121213
Search Results 0 to 1 of about 2
'm sure it will. i agree with you. >>> the other story, tensions mounting in michigan as union workers are protesting a bitterly distributed right-to-work bill. nbc's rob mott now with the details. >> reporter: good day to you from the michigan state capital where we saw a lot of protesters out here protesting two measures that the house passed today that would bar unions from forcing people to join those unions as a condition of employment. sometime tomorrow governor rick schneider is expected to sign them into law make michigan the 24th right-to-work state in the country, joining a lot of others where the gop has majority in the state legislatures. now, a lot of these workers today were dismayed at the timing of all of this. this is taking place during a lame duck session of the legislature when a new body is being sworn in here, and in a month's time it's going to have a few more democrats than we saw here today, so when i sat down with the governor this afternoon i asked him why not delay this just a little bit longer, let a new body come in and give workers and people around the s
be wiped out. australia got rid of their death tax. even the former soviet union russia got rid of their death tax. countries around the world figure out it makes no sense to tax and tax and tax again. get rid of it. >> actually 28 out of 34 of the oecd advanced economy countries have either a wealth tax or estate tax. so factual error number one. number two, you're absolutely right. if you were to completely abolish this which nobody is talked about except dan mitchell, i guess. you'd be talking about something like half a trillion dollars of revenue lost over the next ten years. where you're going to get that from? you're going to get that from programs that help lower income people or the middle class themselves. now you're talking about literally a transfer from the top .2%. not 2%. but this tax only hits the two in 1,000 most wealthy estated. .2%. and that's because of the exemptions we were talking about. currently $5 million for an individual, $10 million for a couple. this is a rare atmosphere up there. it would be a huge hit to the deficit. >> jared, it's not your money
Search Results 0 to 1 of about 2